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October 27, 1955 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-27

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F

THU S DAY. OCTOBER 27, 195'5

TIM MCHIGAN I)AJE

PAGE T

Testimonies
Give Clues
AOn Killing
CHICAGO (P) - New evidence
was uncovered yesterday that
three school boys whose naked
bodies were found in a forest pre-
serve woods Oct. 18 may have been
slain two days earlier in a prairie
two and a half miles away.
A man and woman gave separ-
ate but corroborating accounts of
hearing cries and muffled screams
coming from a quarter-mile-square
prairie on Chicago's Northwest
Side just before midnight Oct. 16.
Mrs. Dolores Wisilinski, 29, who
resides near the prairie at Hig-
gins and Octavia, said she was
alarmed by screaming about 11:30
p.m. that Sunday and heard a
boy cry, "Oh no, don't do that."
Anthony F. Walloch, 75, a re-
tired engineer who also lives in
the area, said three series of
screams emanated f r o m. the
prairie. The last time, he said,
the voice was hoarse and it sound-
ed like someone pleading for mer-
__ cy.
He said he peered from his win-
dow, but could see nothing be-
cause of darkness.
The vacant tract, devoted to gar-
bage dumping and crossed by a
couple of paths used as lovers'
lanes, is northwest of Robinson's
Woods where the bodies were
found.
The Chicago public schools,
meanwhile, cooperated in widen-
ing the search for the killers of
Anton Schussler, 11; his 13-year-
old brother, John, and Robert Pet-
erson, 14.
Circulars containing sketches of
the boys in the clothing they last
wore-will be distributed among stu-
dents and pupils in the eight high
schools and 78 elementary schools
in the district beting scoured for
clues.
School authorities said the pu-
pils also will be questioned indi-
vidually or in small groups, but
only in the presence of their par-
ents. Five juvenile officers were
assigned -to the questioning.
The victims' clothing has not
been found.
In an effort to come up with a
lead, police also enlisted the aid
of utilities workers and county
highway employes. Linemen, main-
tenance men, and road workers
will search culverts or other places
where the missing clothing may
have been secreted.
The boys were last seen alive on
the night of Oct. 16. They at-
tended a loop movie, visited a
r bowling alley on the Northwest
Side and then vanished.

Auto Safety Program
Asked by GOP Leaders

0

Wonderful things happen when you wear it

--Daily-Sam Ching
SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS-Recipients of this year's out-of-state Alumni Fund scholarships were
honored yesterday at a dinner in the Union sponsored by the Development Council, the University's
fund-raising board. Pictured with the 15 winners is Alumni Fund chairman Joseph Planck.
DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL:
Alumni Scholarshi Holders Feted

Fifteen freshmen who would not
be going to college if it weren't for
Michigan Alumni Fund out-of-
state scholarships are now attend-
ing classes at the University.
This year's winners were hon-
ored yesterday at a Union ban-
quet.
Similar to Regents Scholarships
for incoming state students,
Alumni Fund scholarships provide
$235 a semester, for tuition ex-
penses for a four-year period.
Recipients are selected from ap-
plicants located throughout the
United States and other countries.
First year the scholarships were
made available, 15 students repre-
senting 10 states were chosen from
a list of 83 applicants from most
of the states, Peurto Rico, Hawaii
and India.
Contributions already received
in the 1954-55 Developement
Council fund-raising campaign
have made possible the future ex-
pansion of the scholarship pro-
gram to coverage of 20 students a
year.
University Alumni Clubs
throughout the country recom-
mend: students to the Council,
the body in charge of raising
funds for University development
through the Alumni Fund.
"Alumni contributions to this

fund are allocated for student
grants-in-aid, faculty teaching
awards and University building
projects as well as scholarship
programs.
A total of $22,800 was neces-
sary to provide for these scholar-
ships.
1955-56 winners honored by the
Development Council yesterday
were Robert W. Ashton, Tennes-
see; Joan M. Bernhardt, New
York; Michael H. Brown, Okla-
homa; Barbara E. Couch, Indiana.

Richard
Susan M.

T. Cuttman, Ohio;
LeBlanc, Missouri;

Group To Discuss
Juvenile Diseases
A three-day pediatrics confer-
ence will open tomorrow at the
Medical Center.
Sponsored by the University
Pediatric and Infectious Disease
Society, the meetings will consist
of medical discussions of disease
problems peculiar to children.
Dr. Josef Warkany, of Children's
Hospital Research Foundation,
Cinn., will discuss "Congenital
Malformations" at 4 p.m. Friday
in the public. health school audi-
torium.

Janice R. Lindenburg, Indiana;
Burton G. Lipsky, New York;
John G. Magnuson, California;
Jennie A. Morgan, Ohio; James
E. Nowinski, Arizona.
Diana Reynard, Ohio; D. Hur-
ley Robbins, New York; Lou Ann
Rosengarten, Florida; Sarah J.
Weston, Massachusetts.
Speech Students
To Give TV Play
The Speech department will
present a dramatic television pro-
duction at 4 p.m. today in Aud.
A, Angell Hall.
Using the latest type of tele-
vision cameras, students in the
speech department will produce
and act in a half-hour television
play.
"The Line of Duty" by Guy de
Vry will be presented. The play
concerns a man behind the Iron
Curtain who is passed along the
"line of duty" by a sergeant, a
lieutenant, a major and a private.
Through court material, the col-
onel tries to discover what has
happened to the man.
The drama will be broadcast
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow over
WPAG-TV.

LANSING ((A')) -- Republican
legislative leaders yersterday an-
nounced a nine-point traffic
safety program they will try to
push through during the special
legislative session opening Nov. 1.
The program was announced by
Senators Creight R. Coleman
(R-Battle Creek), the Republi-
can Caucus Chairman; Carleton
H. Morris (R-Kalamazoo), Ma-
jority Floor Leader; Speaker Of
the House Wade Van Valkenburg
(R-Kalamazoo), Andrek H. Bolt
(R-Grand Rapids), Speaker Pro
Tempore of the House; Allison
Green (R-Kingston), Repuplican
Marines Hold
Orgranizational
Meeting Here
An organizational meeting of a
Volunteer Training Unit of the
U.S. Marine Corps on campus was
held at 7 p.m. yesterday in the
Law Club.
"The unit is primarily for those
interested in military law," Cap-
tain George T. Fuller, the com-
manding officer said. "This is a
small unit which meets in infor-
mal sessions once each week to
discuss various aspects of military
law," he said.
"Specifically the aim of the
group is to study the Uniform
Code of Military Justice in regard
to controversial issues, J. T. Pen-
dergast, '55L, the company clerk
said. "Case studies are often used
to good advantage, for instance,
last year we debated the problem
of a man falling asleep on front
line guard duty and the difficulty
of proving the case. We found
that two witnesses were needed
and the man's gun and cartridges
must be taken away."
The group would welcome sev-
eral more Marines so that they
will be assured of being officially
recognized again this year. "The
main advantage of joining the
unit is that reserve and retirement
credits are earned.
"We can assure that members
will collect enough points to stay
on the Marine promotional list,"
Capt. Fuller said. "Joining our
group is one way of maintaining
your status in the ready reserve,"
he said.
"We are particularly interested
in Marines, but members of other
services are welcome," Pendergast
said. Anyone interested may call
NO 3-4145 ext. 32.

Floor Leader, and 'Thomas J.
Whinery (R-Grand Rapids), Ju-
diciary Committee Chairman.
The GOP program:
1-An unspecified increase in
the State Police,
2--A State speed limit of 65
miles an hour on two and three
lane highways and on four or
more lane highways where posted
and the adoption of a 60 mile an
hour limit at night.
3-Transfer of the central vio-
lations and license files from the
Secretary of State to the State
Police.
4-Special State Police training
for local law enforcement of-
ficials who issue driver licenses
and the use of uniform procedures
and standards.
5--The requirement that bad
drivers go to specialndrivers train-
ing schools to be financed by the
State under a committee com-
posed of the State Police, local
sheriffs and prosecutors. Justices
of the peace would be allowed to
use probation or suspended sen-
tences to force drivers into the
schools.
-6--Establishment of an acci-
dent research bureau within the
State Police.
7-A requirement for special ex-
aminations for school bus drivers.
8-A study of the possible for-
mation of a Bureau of Motor Ve-
hicles to include the State Police,
Central Files, the Research Bu-
reau, automobile registrations and
all other traffic controls and safe-
ty functions.
9-Doubling the present $1.50
driver license fee for three years
to finance the program.
Gov. G. Mennen Williams com-
mented that the Republican pro-
gram was quite similar to his own
but objected to several specific
points.
Gov. Williams said he thought
the proposal for the driver license
fee increase would be contro
versial and might hurt the
chances of success of the special
session.
Transfer of the Central Viola-
tions File to State Police also
would be a highly controversial
program, the Governor said.
The Governor. said he hoped
the Republicans had not intent-
ionally ignored proposals for
a driver-training program for
youths and the establishment of
a traffic research institute at
Michigan State University.

The inevitable choice for the special occasion-because a
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fume from $3; de luxe toilet water and dusting powder,
each $1.75 (all plus tax). Created in England, made in
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FOR ALL
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COME TO
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320 South State NO 3-4121
Read DaiElyClassifieds

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